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THE BRITISH BLUE CROSS CORPS AT WORK IN THE FIELD
the work of the I?
orps was put into be
? beginning ot this -.
! work in the war
lent i .ngland
! he Ueed
ble mounts tor Miilitarv pur?
poses has been on the decline, and in re
cent years the expo.-t of such horses h.?s
extensive. When it is remembered
tH.it it take-: about two years' training of
equin? foi ? avalry and artillery to
secure efficiency in the- field, the urgency
of doing something to consen e the supply
in h,?nri is obvious,
I he Blue Cross Corps ?Iocs tor thr
tior.se wh.it the R--r| I rOSI doe t?D BUCCOl
fallen loldiers, and is full) mai ?
t quipped t<> > over thoi ou^ I ! -
expr? ted ot it. I he Bril !
only one apparently wl ?en is making
??llort. eithei humanitarian oi e onomical,
llva ' i. oi gi a value.
? ally injured h
;? other. '.
to I; Base Hospital and will be
it i l.i' when the de
niand will be even more urgent than it ii
LINKS FROM WAR'S FORGE BIl D
INDIA'S HEART TO THAT OF ENGLAND
..f l.or.don, have puh
India i~ H?."
ind goal ? ? lei is
?prom new? i" the ;i rt ? ? le
I?? re. ..I the Sunday Tribune h
*?rd l - written bj Rhapeadraaath
. . : , ? ..i i he Im," nal I |
DJ \n \i II RAS1
Wl ? ?rt and soul witl
D to the 11
; not be ?e
? novel luen in Ii
or. h*v me in touch with the
I India. Alas, all Englishmen,
try to do so. If India
:y in the
?-?ti i ir._f.er for wonder indeed; bu- India
idle of the eighteenth centui;.
? p of the Fren?
I populations. The battle
r the foundations of '.
. gave to the East India I
-tration of Bengal, wi
much on the invitation of th?
' ?he threatened
followed the government of
? ot upply a single soldier or
' It was sol? Sfitl India's
?ritfa Indian blood that the
? r it up and .
e, in 1861
?red. it was
? e,i Pr<
B India is
m*ffet roughly mislead
? i hu??fei
? I- t .
the I ? rnivii Indie was just
from a bloody ami terrible
II king a
and important epoch in th? if India,
dered doubly n ? the great
imotion of Queen \'ictoria. which he
ed tire Magna < harta of the Indian
te menai p, bringing the ?olace of
to a bleeding people and holding out hopes
of a great future, combined with sentiments as
?..s have ever moved humanity, was the pre?
dominant feature of thi* noble me-sage, and it
i with a humble and solemn prayer w'hich
traight Into th? hearts of an Oriental
.? 'r-tinct with the religious spirit.
? announcing a general emneaty the proc
? \\'e desire no extern on of Oui territorial poc
? ?; and wl? permit n<
? ion "i < >ur rights, We shall
?10 encroachment on those "f other?. We
shall respect the rights, dignity and honor of
Our 1 ?? Pi Ineea a i lur own.
"We bold Ouraelves hound to the natives of Our
territoi ame obligation?? of duty
ch bb .1 Us to all Our oth? - ubjeets; and 11 s
ti? "-. by the blessing of Almigl I I We
ill faithfully and eonaeientioualy fulfil. [I
?'? the ?? r eel
? - will be Oui
m tt ?
der I .to carry i
? b? policy of
pj ? -,-??<-??,? ... .,,? ?) ... ;, | | aptly c?.: ??
gh the lips of a female - and it
is not .??. policy whir1 has re
pented <?n the fiftieth anniver . ? great
proclamation, it was confirmed ami rat ? ?
another ?-i?: tage fiom King Edward VII to the
' ,.r .1 people of India.
I1 reeei short the actual ?dminiatration it
muia may hme fallen of this great Ideal, 'he
Indian people have alwayi regarded it
fundamental pri - tule in In.:
them and to 'hen sovereign it has no- been a mere
scrap o? paper No ?ttcmpt has since bee? mf.de,
as was done dur tiatloi
ley s turb Iridian pril D
their and though the p
overm? ddling B ilwi
found a generou? and syn.r .1 ad
er in Vi? ind Lord Hard?
? - -
has beeii. on 'he ? hole,
mutilo! eration, an -
attit ids ifying the ,; ?
ment of India with the In.i . ? .
que.-;.on affecting th? of the
British ?-.lupin , have drawi the
and Indian, .-thcr.
i here is in India
of the sflta of Brit i imenle
d, if carried on under the
- r ? un the
if constant tutelage which
glo-Indian adtn : I to
Several generations m 1- -
tachmrnl and devotion hai
member! of the
[ing and Qoeei . ? -. t<ible
the King in Ins various ad
., did much to hearten the people
In their faith In the nent of the
grea* ition of Queen \ - hopes
red had made them falter.
The [i pie justly demand a great exten
f education among the masse?, for it is the
-, and the words of 'he
? in his reply to the eddroac of the Cniver
. have been taken by them aa a
???elopment of ?
over the land a network of
ola and eollegee, from which will g.?
loyal and manly and useful .hie to hold
own in the industries and agriculture and
all the vocations in life. And l( h, too,
omee of my Indian subjects may be
' their lal i ed by th??
? I of knowledge, with all I I in its
,evel of thought, of comfort and
of h?-.. ' Ion that n..
be fulfilled, and the i
I ' ?
GERMANY MAY TAKE LEAF FROM AMERICAN BOOK AND SEND SUBMARINES OVERLAND
IT HAS h'e'i said that Germany purp.
to transport a number of her sub?
? overland to Antwerp in order tc
tec ti on ai
. a ?? . from Wilhelm ..haven down along
the coast of Holland. In other word . the under
tfl he both an overland .ind a sub
mar- of war and I of a
man and Belgian i
Thai tiative, tl
wel i ? tblii bed In
? !. . .. ||
an governs ? i
pose i i ?? Dc
fed i re ant
and the r ring her ?
. ht and
ppo? to Baltic.
r.lacrd upon 'he
. . morn
Island ami -tinted seaward
with n the
?r a time. I :n the
... tion to send
the freighter .. -o the
Ultimatel) the Pi lector, for such on
Lake'i name f?
put through h?i
water. Then the Ruaaian 1
tilled that the boat ? tl ould make of
the craft, which they renamed Oeetr, -.?.i- to make
her a part of the n obili defen?
Now, Vladhroatok ira ? g matter of
thing short ? mstadt
? P? '.-rsburg. the former being the nn I
mn capital It -vu? manifest
the naval ofllciale that the Oeetr eon
.ml to that ?
i he P ? see would have
I eirl but one
-e?.an foot, ami this meant more
the ordinary g?
.lu?? the same, " rerlaad, and
up to Mr. Lake I
I ? ? ?taking
removing the propellers, I
ecu re and h?
under ail of the bridge? ; ? 'i tl rough the several
tuan? is ?lot the i
the B rder?
? ? ? -
lushed ? ?.. Then they
there, in a <?n ad
lined for I
itched overland faster than it was found
? , port the pioneer Osetr. After
. on the Pacific these
rter by ? goodly
'. mersibles now in '!.
G rmaiiy, und for that reason offered
s in carriage by rail. But the
h the last of them were handled
? 1 how easy it was to cut the boats apart
I of I :vets arouiid
?-ary to bring the
t again In proper line, re?
re i ? ?pat
' .? ? fins can do
If th? their
lid be nee
remove rr- - .- te* ?s inel
n the long tul
I ? r?a
? i decoration b] ' I
which must be carri'i
. have be?-,.
: ?ople, hen I
to an aneienl ition, * eftt the
help to administer her
Important question?, such as the right to carry
missioned ranks of the army, the recognition of
equal citizenship in British coloneis, the
administration at justice, a morn aquitabla par
ticipation In the government of the country, still
await solution, and India has aoeeeeorily felt at
times sore and heartsick; but there i.e. er his
been any desire to break away. India ha
nitely set herself to forge ah- - to this
end to work in India as well as in England by
every constitutional means in her pow?r With
sympafhet - like the Marquis of t rewe
and Lord Hardiage al -rie head of affairs, her
r- may not be 1? ?alt. Some people msy
have laug .ermans among others, that
the difficult - of It lian administration
woul'i ad India -| ?-?; and ethers
who real.. I lie in '
been to ?ome extern.
that they a ?
Hut India hat
doubted. Her hear' has been wholly ?
the foundations of her fairh
have been ? ightly
disturbed; all that ih -i rulo
.n India ?should ?
nee. that -, nit*?
a rule by ?he peop!.- as part of | | ? !, Em?
pire, as wa? foroaooB aad I
men who moulded bos
part of the nineteenth ci
S realizes it
muet ho e re . sa.
Then came th 4r, sud-len
iwlfti all doubt, all >
1 h poait
with other pari v
?lu!, end tl
? | ?
? .-r in the
m, for they ha I